Four Atlantic staffers discuss the latest installment of the podcast, in which listeners finally learn more about Jay.
By creating more stripped-down music, female celebrities keep the focus on their voices, not their bodies.
This Diwali, India is boosting stagnant ticket sales by spreading the joys of three-hour song and dance flicks to foreign shores.
The designer, now dead at 82, legitimized U.S. style in the eyes of the world.
A brief history of a provocative word
And other tales of the popular synthetic flavor
The iPhone 6 may be the great catalyst in including this oft-ignored aspect of women's fashion.
Is French gourmet culture becoming less French?
From The Atlantic’s archive: Two stories that emphasize how far we’ve come since writers talked about “the Jewish problem”
The Hindu holiday of Durga Puja and the enduring hit that gets it started
A new report from the World Health Organization challenges notions of who's at greatest risk.
The language is mostly spoken by Orthodox Jews who want to set themselves apart from the modern world. Is there a future for Yiddish in other communities?
Trendiness gets commercialized, and hues are no exception.
The survivors of the largest mass migration in history are dying. One organization is scrambling to record their stories.
An American treasure saved during the War of 1812 misspells "the United States of America."
The month-long holiday ends tonight, meaning many retailers have missed another opportunity to pitch to America's growing Muslim population.
All the single ladies… aren’t the same.
The future of puzzling is as fluid as the English language itself.
Say goodbye to your corner church and namaste to the mandir—sales of houses of worship are a window to America’s changing population.
Good news: Economists at Oxford have come up with a better method for measuring global poverty. Bad news: There are way more poor people than previously thought.